Call for Application: Scholarships for a PhD in History

Source : The International Max Planck Research School for Moral Economies of Modern Societies


The Max Planck Institute for Human Development, Freie Universität Berlin, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin, and Technische Universität Berlin offer six scholarships for a PhD in History at the International Max Planck Research School for Moral Economies of Modern Societies (IMPRS Moral Economies).


The PhD program of the IMPRS Moral Economies supports research projects that investigate the values, emotions, and habits that informed and inspired modern social formations, particularly in Europe, North America, and South Asia. The relationship between modern history of emotions and the development, consolidation and transformation of morals stands at the center of the research focus.


Highly motivated M. A. (respectively M. Phil. or equivalent) graduates in History or a related field (e.g. Cultural Studies, Anthropology, Sociology, Political Science, Literature) with an outstanding academic record and a strong interest in the relevant topics are encouraged to apply.


Application deadline: December 1st, 2014.


Please see  for details regarding the application process and admission. For further queries please contact Monika Freier at


The PhD scholarships will commence on October 1st, 2015. Candidates admitted to the IMPRS Moral Economies receive a monthly grant to cover their living expenses, presently set at 1,365€. The funding is initially for two years, with consecutive extensions up to a maximum of four years, pending successful progress evaluations.


Criminal Law and Emotions in European Legal Cultures: From 16th Century to the Present

Criminal Law and Emotions in European Legal Cultures: From 16th Century to the Present
21-22 MAY 2015
Max Planck Institute for Human Development, Berlin
Elizabeth Lunbeck (Vanderbilt University)
David Sabean (UCLA)
Dagmar Ellerbrock (MPIB/TU Dresden)
Terry Maroney (Vanderbilt University)
Legal institutions and jurists have often perceived themselves and promoted an image of their role and activity as essentially ‘rational’. Yet, emotions have always been integral to the law, particularly in the case of criminal law. Emotions were and are taken explicitly or implicitly into consideration in legal debates, in law-making, in the codified norms and in their application, especially in relation to paramount categories such as free will, individual responsibility and culpability, or the aggravating and mitigating circumstances of a crime. Emotions could directly or indirectly play a role in defining what conduct was legally relevant, worthy of legal protection or in need of legal proscription; in why and how it was necessary to punish, and what feelings punishment was meant to evoke.
Legal scholars in the past did not shun the complex relationship between law and emotions. Yet it is in the last two decades that specialists from different disciplines, from law theory to psychology, from philosophy to history, have shown an increasing and lively interest in unravelling the role played by passions, feelings and sentiments in criminal law. Special attention has been focused on three key areas: norms, practices and people.
This two-day conference seeks to historicize the relationship between law and emotions, focusing on the period from the sixteenth century to the present. It aims to ask how legal definitions, categorizations and judgments were influenced by, and themselves influenced, moral and social codes; religious and ideological norms; scientific and medical expertise; and perceptions of the body, gender, age, social status. By examining the period between the sixteenth century and the present day, this conference also seeks to challenge and problematize the demarcation between the early modern and the modern period, looking at patterns and
continuities, as well as points of fissure and change, in the relationship between law and emotions. In particular, it seeks to question the extent to which ideas about law and emotions fundamentally shifted around the eighteenth century—the traditional marker of the ‘modern’ period.
This conference will explore how legal professionals, as judges, prosecutors, defense attorneys and other legal officials, handled different forms of knowledge about emotions in the practice of law, in accordance with, or in opposition to, general social and cultural attitudes and public opinion. It will further investigate the presence and absence—and their meanings—of emotions in the courtroom, as a fundamental aspect of criminal law practices. It will take into consideration not only the emotions which were shown, expected and provoked but also the ones which were repressed, controlled or proscribed by different legal actors and the public. Finally it will also include analysis of how legal understandings of emotions were portrayed in the media and in the wider society.
We invite submissions from scholars of different historical disciplines, working on early modern and modern periods and particularly encourage proposals from scholars working on Northern, Central and Eastern European countries, and the non-Western world.
The conference will be held in English.
Accommodation and travel expenses for those presenting will be covered by the Max Planck Institute for Human Development.

If you are interested in participating in this conference, please send us a proposal of no more than 300 words and a short CV by 1 October 2014 to

Papers should be no longer than 20 minutes, in order to allow time for questions and discussion.
Dr. Laura Kounine, Centre for the History of Emotions, Max Planck Institute for Human Development in Berlin
Dr. Gian Marco Vidor, Centre for the History of Emotions, Max Planck Institute for Human Development in Berlin

Corps et genre des émotions dans l’hagiographie féminine au XIIIe siècle

Damien Boquet, “Corps et genre des émotions dans l’hagiographie féminine au XIIIe siècle”, dans Cahiers d’études du religieux. Recherches interdisciplinaires, dossier “Le corps témoin du religieux : corps féminins entre mysticisme et emprise diabolique“, 13 (2014), texte intégral

Résumé :

La piété chrétienne au XIIIe siècle en Occident est marquée par une entrée en scène des laïcs, plus particulièrement des femmes, ainsi que par une forte valorisation des émotions dans la dévotion. Or, les historiens ont peu questionné l’association de ces deux mouvements, comme s’ils allaient naturellement de pair. Au contraire, le succès d’une mystique affective féminine au XIIIe siècle n’a rien d’attendu, dans la mesure où les schémas de dévotion qui se diffusent ont été élaborés aux XIe-XIIe siècles pour des milieux monastiques masculins. Ce qui est devenu rapidement la marque du féminin n’était absolument pas déterminé par une logique de genre au départ. C’est pourquoi il convient de faire l’histoire de la féminisation de la piété affective à partir de la fin du XIIe siècle, et donc de l’invention d’un stéréotype de genre qui ne fera que se renforcer au cours des siècles.

Thirteenth-century Christian piety in the West was characterised by the rise of laypeople, more particularly women, and by a strong valuing of emotions in the devotional life. Historians have given little thought to the association between these two movements, as if they went together naturally. Yet, the spread of female affective mysticism was by no means predictable, since it was shaped by devotional models which had been devised for male monastic communities in the eleventh and twelfth centuries. Thus, what quickly became a female feature was not predetermined by any gendered logic. It is therefore necessary to write the history of the feminisation of affective piety from the end of the twelfth century onwards and look at the invention of a gendered stereotype that became increasingly forceful over the centuries.

Emotions et nation dans la littérature du Moyen Âge et de la Renaissance

Source: University of Pittsburgh

Apprendre des massacres: émotions et nation dans la littérature du Moyen Âge et de la Renaissance

Morand Métivier, Charles-Louis (2013) Apprendre des massacres: émotions et nation dans la littérature du Moyen Âge et de la Renaissance. Doctoral Dissertation, University of Pittsburgh.

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This dissertation examines the literary representations of massacres from the late fourteenth to the sixteenth century as challenging accepted notions of nationhood and kingship, recreating the nation as an emotional community that transcends traditional ideas of class, rank or wealth. The diachronic approach of this dissertation covers texts written over a period of two hundred years that were written in reaction to three particular massacres: the Battle of Nicopolis (September 25th, 1396), the Battle of Agincourt (October 25th, 1415), and the events of the First French War of Religion (1561-1563). The main theoretical framework of this dissertation is the idea of emotional communities developed by Barbara Rosenwein. She demonstrates that numerous emotional communities coexisted during the same period, some dominating political and social discourses, but she does not focus on the nation as an emotional community. I use the idea of emotional communities to study how massacres created the possibility for an emotional approach to the study of the nation as an assemblage of communities that redefines itself after a major defeat. I study these communities not only as isolated groups, but also as integrated parts of the nation. The emotional charge following the massacres that created these communities puts them at the center of the new image of France developed in my works, which redefines the French nation as a community of communities and the king as its emotional leader. Through close readings of Philippe de Mézieres’s Epitre lamentable et consolatoire (1397), Christine de Pizan’s Epitre de la prison de vie humaine (1418), Alain Chartier’s Livre des quatre dames (1418), the anonymous Tragédie du sac de Cabrières (1545), and Pierre de Ronsard’s Discours (1562-1565), I demonstrate how the early modern nation built itself following moments of crisis, with emotions as the medium of its creation, and with the king as the emotional cement between its different components.

Learning How to Feel

Source : Oxford University Press

9780199684991_140Learning How to Feel

Children’s Literature and Emotional Socialization, 1870-1970

Ute Frevert, Pascal Eitler, Stephanie Olsen, Uffa Jensen, Margrit Pernau, Daniel Brückenhaus, Magdalena Beljan, Benno Gammerl, Anja Laukötter, Bettina Hitzer, Jan Plamper, Juliane Brauer, and Joachim C. Häberlen
320 pages | 20 black and white images | 234x156mm
978-0-19-968499-1 | Hardback | 24 July 2014
Also available as: eBook

Price:  £65.00

Émotions et travail : quels apports sociologiques ?

Source: Calenda

Émotions et travail : quels apports sociologiques ?

Portée heuristique et effets d’une approche du travail en termes d’émotions


Les organisations de travail entendent de plus en plus mobiliser les émotions des travailleurs, qui expriment pour leur part un malaise croissant au travail. Les premières mettent les émotions au travail en les normant et en les instrumentalisant (le « travail émotionnel »), les seconds éprouvent une large palette d’émotions, parmi lesquelles la peur, l’ennui, l’excitation sont sans doute les plus courantes. Mais loin d’être homogènes, des colorations émotionnelles varient en fonction du métier, des formations suivies à l’origine, du genre…



Les organisations de travail entendent de plus en plus mobiliser les émotions des travailleurs, qui expriment pour leur part un malaise croissant au travail. Les premières mettent les émotions au travail en les normant et en les instrumentalisant (le « travail émotionnel »), les seconds éprouvent une large palette d’émotions, parmi lesquelles la peur, l’ennui, l’excitation sont sans doute les plus courantes. Mais loin d’être homogènes, des colorations émotionnelles varient en fonction du métier, des formations suivies à l’origine, du genre…

Aujourd’hui, prendre en considération les émotions au travail est une démarche incontournable pour qui veut saisir les enjeux sociaux et subjectifs du travail et les transformations organisationnelles, afin de comprendre tant les moteurs et les capacités d’expression de soi recelés par le travail, que la souffrance et les conflits dont c’est la scène.

Le concept d’émotion se caractérise notamment par sa double valence, positive et négative, et par son caractère relationnel. Sa portée heuristique est grande ; reste à entreprendre de le renforcer. Non seulement le concept d’émotion oblige à une observation et une écoute fines et outillées de ce qui se passe au travail, mais en plus, dans son acception sociologique, il incite à une problématisation qui dépasse la conception interne, naturelle et individuelle, pour mettre l’accent sur les rapports que les individus tissent avec leur activité, avec les autres (collègues, subordonnés, supérieurs, clients ou publics), avec le monde et ses valeurs, avec eux-mêmes, enfin (de manière incarnée et prenant place au sein d’une histoire singulière).


Jeudi 16 octobre

9h30 : Accueil des participants


  • Aurélie JEANTET (Université Sorbonne Nouvelle-Paris 3, Cresppa-GTM) : Introduction du colloque “Emotions, travail et sciences sociales”.
  • Eva ILLOUZ (Université Hébraïque de Jérusalem, Israël) : “The Making of Emotional Capitalism”.

Présidence : Régine BERCOT (Université Paris 8 Vincennes – Saint-Denis, Cresppa-GTM)

Discussion : Emmanuel RENAULT (Université Paris Ouest Nanterre La Défense, Sophiapol)

12h30-14h00 : Déjeuner



  • Christophe DEJOURS (Cnam – CRTD LPTA, Université Paris Descartes, PCPP) : “Que faire de l’inconscient dans le rapport émotion-travail?”
  • Arlette FARGE (CNRS, EHESS – CRH) : “Emotions et pensée au travail et à l’atelier au XVIIIe siècle”
  • Patricia PAPERMAN (Université Paris 8 Vincennes – Saint-Denis, Cresppa – LabTop) : “Des émotions conventionnelles aux émotions particulières : extension du domaine de l’enquête sociologique”

Présidence et discussion : Marie-Anne DUJARIER (Université Sorbonne Nouvelle – Paris 3, Lise-Cnam) et Pierre LENEL (Lise-Cnam)

Vendredi 17 octobre


  • Angelo SOARES (Université du Québec, UQAM-ISS, Canada) : “Pour une sociologie avec émotions : l’état des connaissances sur le travail émotionnel”
  • Thomas PERILLEUX (Université Catholique de Louvain, LAGIS, Belgique) : “Etre désaffecté. Gestion des émotions et clinique du travail”

Présidence : Julien BERNARD (Université Paris Ouest Nanterre La Défense, Sophiapol)

Discussion : Martin HARTMANN (Université de Luzerne, Chair for Practical Philosophy, Suisse)

12h30-14h: Déjeuner



  • Jean-François LAE (Université Paris 8 Vincennes – Saint-Denis, Cresppa-GTM) : “La narration au service des émotions”
  • Corinne ROSTAING (Université Lumière Lyon 2, Centre Max Weber) : “L’embarras dans l’enquête”

Présidence et discussion : Isabelle CLAIR (CNRS, Cresppa-GTM) et Albena TCHOLAKOVA (Dim Gestes, Cresppa-GTM)

17H30 : Clôture du colloque

18H : Cocktail

Le colloque est ouvert au public, gratuit et sur inscription

Manifestation scientifique soutenue par le Dim Gestes de la Région Île-de-France, le Cresppa-GTM UMR 7217, la MSH Paris Nord, l’université Sorbonne Nouvelle – Paris 3, l’université Paris 8 et le Lise-CNAM UMR 3320.

Shakespeare and Emotion — European style

Source : Digital Shakespeares

Shakespeare and European Communities of Emotion

Dr Erin Sullivan, Shakespeare Institute, University of Birmingham,
Dr Kristine Steenbergh, VU University of Amsterdam,

This seminar focuses on the importance of emotion in Shakespeare’s plays and poems and their significance within various European contexts. Acknowledging that emotion can be both culturally and historically contingent, as well as something shared across different cultures and communities, this seminar is interested in searching out the fault-lines of Shakespeare’s emotional registers and understanding their power to transcend different kinds of European boundaries, as well as reinforce them.

Papers in this seminar might take a historical approach, considering, for instance, how Shakespeare’s works participated in scholastic debates about the relationship between emotion and the body, the rhetoric of emotion, the role of emotion in politics and governance, or the ethics of emotion. They might in turn consider how religious change across Europe in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries shaped Shakespeare’s representation of emotion and its place within spiritual devotion, personal piety, and holy ritual.

Other participants may choose to take a different approach, using literary readings or performance-based analyses to consider how emotion in Shakespeare has been interpreted more recently by European readers, philosophers, directors, actors, and audiences. Such papers might focus, for instance, on the role emotion has played in themacting styles developed by famous practitioners such as Stanislavski, Brecht, or Laban, and the subsequent effect this has had on Shakespearean performance, or on how particular emotions have been generated within the context of European national theatres, Shakespeare festivals, and other performance venues.

Whatever their preferred approach, participants in the seminar are invited to consider the extent to which emotion is a hallmark of Shakespeare’s literary and dramatic craft, and whether or not it is a constant, or at least translatable, feature across different European cultures and communities. To what extent does emotion in Shakespeare bring European readers, performers, and audiences together, and to what extent does push them apart?

If you’re interested please submit an abstract (200-300 words) and a brief biography (150 words) by 1 December 2014 to both me and Kristine. All participants will be notified about the acceptance of their proposals by 1 March 2015, and the deadline for submitting the completed seminar papers (3,000 words) will be 1 May 2015.

Feeling Like a Holy Warrior: Western Authors’ Attributions of Emotion as Proof of Motives for Violence Among Christian Actors in Military Conflicts, Tenth Through Early Twelfth Centuries

Jilana Ordman, Loyola University ChicagoFollow

Date of Award


Degree Type


Degree Name

Doctor of Philosophy (PhD)




This dissertation explores two areas of human experience that have been criticized as potentially dangerous and uncontrollable almost consistently since Late Antiquity: violence and those who engage in it, and emotions. However, it will be seen that in the Western Mediterranean and Southern and Central Western Europe, from Late Antiquity through the early-Twelfth Century, these areas were carefully controlled and directed by complex philosophical and religious systems.

Polytheist Roman, and later patristic Christian, authors who wrote within classical and late antique philosophical and religious systems created the accepted norms for the undertaking of organized violence – that which was fought under recognized leadership and undertaken for an acceptable moral or ethical goal. These authors also constructed norms for acceptable experiences and expressions of emotions such as anger, fear, courage, joy, sorrow and religious devotion. This project demonstrates that attitudes toward both violence and emotion changed slowly over time as the Christian faith rose to dominance in the Roman Empire; the western Roman Empire dissolved into Christian successor kingdoms; Christian insitutions in the West grew in number and complexity as well as territorial and cultural influence; and territorial conflicts inside Europe and conflicts on and beyond its borders classified by contemporaneaous and later historians as holy wars and crusades brought Christians face to face with new forces they perceived as enemies who threatened the faith.

This dissertation examines a large number of clerically authored and influenced juridical, prescriptive, narrative, and epistolary texts composed from Late Antiquity through the Early Twelfth Century, for evidence of attitudes toward and definitions of emotions, and attitudes toward organized violence. Changes over time in attitudes concerning organized violence and methods for judging those who shed blood will be seen in juridical texts by popes and other ecclesiastical or monastic leaders. Christians came to be seen as able to consciously direct their emotions for the benefit of their religious devotion, in order to avoid or gain forgiveness for sin and to help them move closer to God. Changes in emotion will be seen in clerically authored and influenced textual accounts of organized violence, and in the emotions attributed to Christian participants, from the tenth through twelfth centuries. These authors will be seen to have described emotions to provide evidence of actors motives for violence, that which seperated those who sinned by shedding blood out of greed from those who used violence out of love to correct enemies for their own good and to protect fellow Christians.

As will be briefly discussed in the conclusion to this project, modern scientific research on emotions suggests that these systems also influenced historical actors internal neurobiological experiences. But as I argue from a culturalist historical perspective throughout this project, changes in their experiences were equally the products of texts by western clerical authors, and lay authors writing with clerical influence, in which changes over time in emotions and attitudes toward violence are seen.

Recommended Citation

Ordman, Jilana, “Feeling Like a Holy Warrior: Western Authors’ Attributions of Emotion as Proof of Motives for Violence Among Christian Actors in Military Conflicts, Tenth Through Early Twelfth Centuries” (2013). Dissertations. Paper 679.

War: An Emotional History

Source: British Academy for Humanities and Social Sciences

War: An Emotional History

Thursday 10 & Friday 11 July 2014, 9.30am–5pm
The British Academy, 10-11 Carlton House Terrace, London SW1Y 5AH

Please click here for a copy of the current conference programme.

Dr Claudia Siebrecht, University of Sussex; Dr Claire Langhamer, University of Sussex; Dr Lucy Noakes, University of Brighton

Love, grief, hate and fear are among the emotions most immediately associated with the rhetoric, experience and memory of war. War is often lived through and remembered as a time of heightened emotional intensity during which patriotic fervour, the break-up of families, encounters with the enemy, loss of life, and extraordinary levels of violence engender a range of complex emotional responses.

This two-day conference seeks to explore the degree to which war impacted upon the emotional world of those who lived through times of conflict, and to consider how individuals in a range of different national contexts have responded to war from the medieval to the modern period.


Mémoires et émotions

Source : Publications de la Sorbonne

28405100586340MMémoires et émotions. Au cœur des relations internationales

Édité par Antoine Marès, Marie-Pierre Rey, Paris, Publications de la Sorbonne, 2014 (35 euros).
Vingt-six historiens français et européens ont répondu à l’idée de développer le concept d’émotion récemment mis en exergue par Robert Frank en proposant une réflexion collective sur sa présence et sa pertinence dans l’histoire des relations internationales. Le cadre a été élargi à l’ensemble des XIXe et XXe siècles et, ces émotions étant polymorphes, le propos étendu aux questions de mémoire et de conflits. Ce qui se joue autour des émotions se concentre sur des événements traumatiques qui engagent la vie, la mort, la liberté des individus ou des collectivités. Sentiments spontanés, instrumentalisations des opinions publiques qui s’appuient aussi sur mémoires et commémorations, les émotions sont la plupart du temps nationales, mais elles peuvent être aussi européennes, voire « se mondialiser ». Pour illustrer la richesse et la polyphonie du concept, ce volume s’ouvre par un texte sur Auschwitz, matrice du remords européen et acmé d’émotions. La mémoire allemande et franco-allemande y occupe également une grande place, tout comme celle de la construction européenne qui, à bien des égards, répond, à son origine, à la volonté de dépasser la confrontation franco-allemande dans un projet concret. Qu’ils se déroulent en Europe, en Asie ou en Amérique, les épisodes de tension internationale et les confrontations militaires – avec leurs conséquences – sont très présents. La dimension européenne y domine toutefois : allant de la Grande-Bretagne à la Russie, en passant par les soubresauts de 1812, l’histoire de l’Allemagne, le conflit espagnol, le dépècement de la Tchécoslovaquie, puis la division du continent en deux à l’heure de la guerre froide, c’est l’histoire de l’Europe dans toute sa diversité et sa complexité qui se trouve déclinée ici en hommage à l’oeuvre inspirante de Robert Frank.
Antoine Marès et Marie-Pierre Rey
DE LA SECONDE GUERRE MONDIALE À L’EUROPEAuschwitz : une mémoire internationalisée
Annette Wieviorka

Das Amt, le livre du scandale. Les diplomates allemands entre savoir-faire professionnel et responsabilité morale
Georges-Henri Soutou

Techniques de la politique économique et financière nazie, marché noir et émotions dans la mémoire franco-allemande depuis 1945
Rainer Hudemann

Enjeux de mémoire et évolution des relations franco-allemandes : émotions, passions et réconciliation sous la chancellerie d’Adenauer, 1949-1963
Élisabeth du Réau

Émoi versus émotion programmée. L’intrusion de l’actualité dans la commémoration du vingtième anniversaire du traité de l’Élysée en janvier 1983
Hélène Miard-Delacroix

Quelques éléments pour comprendre le ressentiment dans la relation franco-allemande au XXe siècle
Sylvain Schirmann

Le Mur de Berlin : émotions et mémoires en Allemagne
Corine Defrance

La célébration des anniversaires dans l’histoire de la construction européenne. De la commémoration du passé à la mobilisation politique
Marie-Thérèse Bitsch

Émotions, souvenirs et enthousiasmes autour du 9 mai 1950
Gérard Bossuat

Robert Triffin : un économiste aux origines du régionalisme en Europe
Éric Bussière

Les relations entre l’OIT et la CECA en 1952. Une mémoire déséquilibrée
Josefina Cuesta

Dangerosité comparée de deux crises de la construction européenne : les années 1970 et les années 2010-2013
Hartmut Kaelble


La société française face à la campagne de Russie : entre information officielle, angoisses et rumeurs collectives
Marie-Pierre Rey

Diplomatie, violences et émotions internationales : le siège des légations étrangères de Pékin (juin-août 1900)
Stanislas Jeannesson

Les États-Unis, l’incident de Tampico et la révolution mexicaine : entre émotion populaire et intérêts géostratégiques
Hélène Harter

L’Espagne au cœur. La guerre d’Espagne et ses lendemains : une succession d’émotions internationales
Geneviève Dreyfus-Armand

Les accords de Munich de septembre 1938 au cœur des émotions internationales
Antoine Marès

Angoisse et confiance pendant la guerre froide
Wilfried Loth

Western Europe and the Cuban Missile Crisis: A Test for the Transatlantic Alliance
Antonio Varsori

Fear and Britain’s Choice for Europe
Nicolas Piers Ludlow

Émotions antillaises, émotion de l’historienne, au prisme de l’histoire postcoloniale et des relations internationales
Michelle Zancarini-Fournel


L’instauration de la démocratie dans le monde : un enjeu majeur de la politique internationale
Antoine Fleury

Dans le malheur du monde : les bruits et les fureurs de la culture-monde
Jean-François Sirinelli

Comic-Finance (1867-1914) ou la vision du rentier
Jean-Marc Delaunay

L’Europe et le monde de Georgio Strehler ou La vie d’Arlequin serviteur de deux maîtres
Marie-Françoise Lévy

Aux origines de la Commission d’histoire des relations internationales
Alfredo Canavero

Les auteurs

“Les sentiments négatifs à travers les siècles”

Avis de soutenance :

M. Matthieu Pierens soutiendra le jeudi 19 juin prochain à l’Université Paris Diderot sa thèse de doctorat en Sciences du Langage intitulée :

Les sentiments négatifs à travers les siècles : l’évolution des champs sémantiques de la colère, de la peur et de la douleur en français dans la base textuelle Frantext (1500-2000)

devant un jury composé de :
·     M. Peter Blumenthal, professeur à l’Université de Cologne (rapporteur),
·     M. Dirk Geeraerts, professeur à l’Université catholique de Louvain (KU Leuven),
·     M. Georges Kleiber, professeur à l’Université de Strasbourg (président du jury),
·     M. Vincent Nyckees, professeur à l’Université Paris Diderot – Paris 7 (directeur),
·     M. Gilles Siouffi, professeur à l’Université Paris Sorbonne – Paris 4 (rapporteur),
Mme Agnès Tutin, professeure à l’Université Stendhal – Grenoble 3.

La soutenance aura lieu en salle Pierre Albouy (685C), Bâtiment des Grands Moulins Aile C (16, rue Marguerite Duras, 75013 Paris), à partir de 14 heures.

Carnets de recherche